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$16,500,000  •  500,000 acres
AMERICA'S WESTERNMOST RANCH DOES NOT LIE ALONG THE SLOPES OF A REMOTE MOUNTAIN RANGE, NOR UNDER A BONE-BLEACHING DESERT SUN, NOR ON A TROPICAL BEACH. Instead, the massive ranch lies northwest of the contiguous United States and Hawaii, clinging to the heart of the Cradle of Storms, as locals call this region of Alaska. Resembling a strand of emeralds set against a steely gray sea, the Aleutian Islands reach for Asia with the snow-capped peaks of dozens of volcanoes peppered by the domes of small Russian Orthodox churches. The jagged islands separate the frigid waters of the Bering Sea from the relatively warm waters of the Pacific with its Kuroshio current. The mixing of these waters gives birth to some of the most violent storms recorded in North America, often draping this world in fog for weeks and keeping the lush grasslands of these islands green. The 686-square-mile Umnak Island is just west of Dutch Harbor. Seventy-two miles long and 16 miles wide with a volcano of its own, the island is also the home of the nearly 500,000-acre Bering Pacific Ranches with its 10,000 head of cattle. There are about 10,000 reindeer, a small bison herd on the far end of the island, and a few wild horses. The Okmok volcano and other mountains in the center of Umnak Island separate the ranch from the village a little more than 40 miles away. The ranch house, housing for cowboys, slaughterhouse, and pens were originally part of Fort Glenn, a World War II Army air base that was effectively abandoned a few years after the Japanese surrendered. The slaughter plant was built up from the concrete foundation of one of the military structures. The site is leased from the Alaska Department of Transportation, and grazing rights for the ranch are leased from Native corporations that own land on the island. The ranch maintains a small herd of 11 saddle horses, but the real work bringing in the cattle is done with a two-seat helicopter. With stock ranging 50 miles or more from the pens, The ranch found horses to be impractical across such distances of rough terrain. The helicopter is ideal for working the valleys, driving the animals out toward the holding pens. The ranch becomes fully operational in the fall months, each season processing 500 to 1,000 head with 40 to 60 head per day after the cattle have been rounded into pens following a summer spent fattening up. Umnak Island and Unalaska Island, Alaska 200,000 Acres under grazing lease (4 Separate Leases) Year round carrying capacity of 8,000 to 10,000 head without supplementation Current Herd - 10,000 Head Other Assets: - USDA / Oregon Tilth Certified Organic Slaughter Facility - Ranch Headquarters Building - 3 Cabins - Shop and Hanger - R22 Beta Helicopter - Misc Ranch Equipment, Trucks, Tractors, etc. Please contact Icon Global Group for more details.
$413,400,000  •  424,000 acres
An assemblage of 7 ranches making up 424,000± acres that include some of the most amazing land features found in the Southwest, located in Brewster County, TX. The vast landscape comes a diversity of habitats and a rich population of native wildlife. Desert big horn sheep permits are given each year by Texas Parks and Wildlife to hunt the sustainable population of the Desert Big Horn Sheep.
$117,432,900  •  120,444 acres
Dagger Flats Ranch has a variety of habitats and improvements. The headquarters is an elaborate assemblage of homes, barns, and building all looking north at the beautiful mountains on the ranch. The ranch has a live water section of San Francisco Creek that is cottonwood lined for over five miles. The ranch is a working cattle and hunting ranch with Elk, Mule deer Desert Big Horn Sheep habitats as well as the availability of permits by TPWD.
$110,808,750  •  113,650 acres
The Y-6 Ranch, near Valentine, TX, is rich in ranching history and ranching heritage. Mountains, grasslands, springs, canyons, and desert habitat creates one of the best hunting and wildlife ranches in Texas. With abundant wildlife, such as mule deer, herds of pronghorn, white-tail deer, mountain lion, occasional elk can all be found here. Smaller animal and bird species found on the ranch includes javelina, fox, ringtail cat, coyote, dove, Gamble’s quail and many, many large coveys of blue or scaled quail. The ranch can be divided and sold into two parts or sold as an entire ranch.
$99,526,050  •  102,078 acres
Dove Mountain Ranch is a massive contiguous cattle and hunting ranch is at the gateway to Big Bend National Park to the south and is home to a wide array of natural features. If there is one thing that makes this ranch stand out is the availability of Desert Big Horn Sheep habitats as well as the availability of permits by TPWD.
$93,180,750  •  95,570 acres
Classic “Big Bend Country” of the Old West, Rio Texico Ranch has maintained much of the environment and appearance of times past. Rio Texico Ranch's San Francisco Creek is year-round live water with Cottonwood gallery forests on both banks. and riparian vegetation are very rare in this desert and a magnet for wildlife. The ranch is a working cattle ranch with some excellent recently improved infrastructure. There are miles of new internal fences, pens, and traps as well as water and road improvements.
$200,000,000  •  80,000 acres
ICON GLOBAL EXCLUSIVE LISTED FOR $200MM TURKEY TRACK RANCH 80,000 acres - under one fence Texas Panhandle Nearly 80,000 acres Under One Fence - Historic "Prize of the Panhandle" is legacy of Coble/Whittenburg empire. Known for natural resources and site of Battles of Adobe Walls of 1864 and 1874. Decision to sell comes after twelve decades of stewardship. Icon Global Group to market. The Turkey Track Ranch was pioneered in the era of legendary WT Waggoner, 6666 and Goodnight Ranches. Boasting almost 80,000 acres under one fence and some 26 miles of Canadian River frontage, the ranch is a rare confluence of natural resources; containing an abundance of water, productive fertile grasslands, and diverse wildlife -set within rolling and rugged topography of mesas, draws, valleys and vistas interposed with open rangeland -epitomizing the western ranch lifestyle and famed fertile buffalo plains of yesteryear. For the first time in over a century, this rare combination of history, heritage, and natural resources will change hands. The momentous decision was announced today by the Whittenburg and Coble families: "It is with careful consideration and great emotion that we announce that, after 120 years of stewardship by our family, we have decided to sell our historic Turkey Track Ranch in the Texas Panhandle. For over a century this American landmark has been an integral element of our heritage. Generations of Coble's and Whittenburg's have created lifetimes of memories on the Turkey Track. Due to our family's increasing numbers and geographical distances, we recognize that it is time to find a new steward for this historic holding. We have enlisted Bernard Uechtritz of the Icon Global Group in Dallas to bring the Turkey Track to market in the latter half of 2021. The ranch has and will forever hold not only the monuments, memories, and legacies of our now multigenerational families but, significantly, maintains a very important place within the well-chronicled chapters of early Texas and US history; similarly, the ranch and its past stewards hold a prideful and acknowledged position of contributions to the evolution of modern-day ranching and cattle raising industries, as well as the Oil & Gas sectors of our great state." - The Coble & Whittenburg Families - About Turkey Track Ranch WT (Tom) Coble and later James (Jimmie) A. Whittenburg III, were two of the stewards. Each was a past president of The Texas and Southwestern Cattle Raisers Association. Each considered a visionary as well as community and business leaders. Tom Coble was a contemporary of Dan and Tom Waggoner of the Waggoner Ranch, Samuel "Burk" Burnett of the Four Sixes Ranch, and Charles Goodnight of the JA and Goodnight Ranch. Coble recognized the infinite resources of the Southern Great Plains. Like Waggoner, Burnett, and Goodnight, he created a cattle kingdom that was sustained by thousands of acres of grass. Later, Whittenburg was the larger-than-life Texas Icon and entrepreneurial modern-day rancher who led the management of the Turkey Track for several decades. An early trendsetter of flying between properties and business interests, he operated several significant ranching interests in Texas and New Mexico, along with other business interests which included Aviation, Oil & Gas, Banking, Cattle Feed Yards; he was also a Special Texas Ranger. A winner of the Cattlemen's Beef Association Environmental Stewardship award in 2016, the Turkey Track is also held in high esteem by industry . Pete Bonds, then president of the Texas and Southwestern Cattle Raisers Association, said, "Turkey Track has an outstanding record for their environmental stewardship practices, water management programs and excellent grass diversity." The property is also the site of the two famed battles of the Adobe Walls of 1864 and 1874, and this hallowed ground just north of the Canadian River is revered by descendants of all combatants. In June of 1924, a six-acre site was given to the Panhandle Plains Historical Society commemorating that month the 50th anniversary of the second battle of the Adobe Walls. In 1941 a monument dedicated to the Native Americans who fought and died in the Battle of 1874 was also erected. Both Monuments stand within the ranch today.
$41,150,000  •  41,822 acres
Named after the trail that brought people from Bismarck, North Dakota to Deadwood during the days of the Black Hills Gold Rush, this ranch is a tremendous assemblage of various topography and agricultural uses. Conveniently located 51 miles north of Rapid City, South Dakota. The Bismarck Trail Ranch totals 47,883± acres which includes, 41,822± deeded acres, 4,361± acres of BLM grazing lease and 1,600± acres of State Lease. The ranch ranges from Belle Fourche River bottom and irrigated pivots to grassy-covered hillsides. There is a tremendous set of first-class improvements consisting of four homes, multiple sets of working facilities, and numerous new Morton outbuildings. The owner’s residence and one other home are very nice custom homes that didn’t spare any exquisite details. The property is well-watered with an extensive pipeline system, numerous stock tanks, dams, and water wells. There are 875± acres of irrigated ground under eight pivots. An exceptional investment class asset, the owner currently leases most of the grazing out as well as the production agriculture. The grazing leases consist of approximately 2,500 yearlings, 1,200 cow/calf pairs and 1,000 wild horses currently roam several large pastures. For an owner-operator, carrying capacity is estimated at eight to ten acres per cow for four to five months for yearlings and 15 acres for six months for cow/calf pairs. Without the wild horses, it is estimated that the ranch could carry 5,000-6,000 yearlings or 3,000 pairs. If there is a category for luxury working ranches the Bismarck Trail Ranch would likely be the top listing in the central plains states. The Facts: ~ 47,883± acres total with 41,822± acres deeded ~ 875± acres pivot irrigated acres ~ Very nice homes and new Morton outbuildings ~ Indoor and outdoor arenas as well as very nice equestrian improvements ~ Tremendous set of working facilities, including truck and livestock scales ~ All perimeter and interior fencing is less than 12 years old ~ 38 pastures all with good water sources ~ Miles of pipeline, extensive stock tanks, and numerous stock dams ~ Multiple sets of working facilities ~ Whitetail, mule deer and pronghorn antelope are found on the ranch ~ Significant investment opportunity with multiple renewable leases in place ~ Owner currently leases most of the ranch for approximately 3,000 yearlings, 1,600 cow/calf pairs, 1,000 wild horses and farming
$33,618,000  •  34,480 acres
YE Mesa is an elevated high mountain volcanic structure sitting high over Big Bend National Park's north entrance along and includes 10 miles of the Santiago Mountains that form Persimmon Gap to the south. Rugged, wild, secluded, amazing are just a few words to describe this true mountain ranch.
$33,269,925  •  34,123 acres
Horse Mountain Ranch is located just a 30-minute drive from the Gage Hotel in Marathon, which serves as the gateway to Big Bend Nation Park to the south. Horse Mountain Ranch is divided into two contiguous historical ownerships with the north portion being a wide valley between the Pena Blanca Mountains, Horse Mountain and Twin Peaks creating an expanse called Lightning Flat where the headwaters of Horse Draw and Pena Blanca Draw are located. The Headquarters is located on the north unit adjacent to the Historic Reed Spring which makes a beautiful cottonwood tree lined lake.
Contact for Price  •  24,633 acres
One of the largest ranch property offerings available in California, Elliott Land and Cattle ranchlands stretch contiguously from the north fork of the Kaweah River westward through stunning scenery and mountainous grazing land to the rolling country of it’s western border along highway 245.
$2,500,000  •  20,160 acres
This is a beautiful Arizona high country ranch with pine trees, lakes and a 160 deeded acre headquarters central to the ranch surround by the United State Forest Service. The house is served by a water well and reminiscent of a true Arizona Ponderosa. This summer mountain ranch runs 215 head in the cool summer mountain temperature. The seller is asking $2,500,000. Contact Scott Thacker at 520-444-7069
New
$13,195,000  •  19,998 acres
This sprawling cattle ranch in eastern Wyoming is comprised of 19,358± deeded acres and 640± State of Wyoming lease acres for a total of 19,998± contiguous acres. Significant consideration has been given to the water development on this ranch over the years which consists of approximately 45 stock tanks connected to an extensive underground pipeline, providing ample water throughout the ranch for livestock. Reliable water is provided by submersible wells with additional water sources in the form of windmills and solar well. The Tea Kettle Ranch is cross-fenced into 26 pastures with 80± total miles of fence line allowing for excellent grazing rotation. The improvements on the property include a modular home, working corrals and barns. The topography of the ranch features heavily-sodded grass pastures that historically provide excellent gains on livestock. The rolling to rough hills and buttes offers cover throughout the ranch providing ample protection for livestock as well as excellent habitat for several species of wildlife including mule deer and antelope. The Tea Kettle Ranch has been well-managed over the years and is owner-rated at 800 cow/calf pairs year-round with supplemental winter feed, or approximately 2,000 head of yearling cattle during the summer months.
$19,318,650  •  19,814 acres
Tesnus Ranch is a cattle and hunting recreation ranch with an amazing amount of seclusion framed between towering mountains all within diverse low, mid to high desert habitats. An excellent all-weather caliche road provides access into the ranch where near the entrance there is a very nice modern 3-bedroom 2-bath Headquarters home.
$13,675,000  •  17,436.61 acres
The well-known J Bar Ranch is now for sale. This legacy ranch has been in the same family since prior to 1906. After much consideration the family has decided to list the property for sale. This 17,438 acre + – is ranch located in NW Crane County, TX. The ranch is located south of Penwell with FM 1601 running parallel with the east perimeter for 7 miles. The south side is fronted by FM 1233 for approximately 5 miles, with the entrance to the headquarters on the eastern side. The J Bar Ranch features a fabulous headquarters with the main house, garage and upstairs apartment, large metal RV garage and trophy room, and barns, sheds, and outbuildings completely fenced within a 4-acre tract. Of keynote attention is the original ranch house that was built in 1906 by R.D. McGee who homesteaded the land. It is recognized by the Texas State Historical Commission as the “oldest” house in Crane County. The J Bar Ranch is contiguous on the north side of CR 1233 with the exception of 4 sections which is located across the highway on the south side. As seen by the pictures, this ranch is situated in the sand country of the Permian Basin and does have an inactive sand plant on it. This historic ranch was a prominent Hereford breeder for many years and the sand county is very strong for cattle. There are ample wells and water lines to provide service to watering troughs throughout the ranch. Please plan a good part of the day when viewing as this a big place with much to see. For your private tour please contact Bob Clifton 830-613-5215.
$8,900,000  •  17,182 acres
The Hall Ranch represents a well-blocked 22,483± acre Wyoming operating cattle ranch. It lies in a contiguous block of primarily deeded land (only 5,280± acres of BLM and state Lease) with over 20 miles of Rock Creek as it zig-zags through the heart of the ranch. From the headquarters, it is an easy 10-minute drive into Rock River on the well-maintained Fetterman Road that runs east and west through the ranch. This county-maintained road serves as an easy way to commute through the ranch and is the arterial access to its network of roads and pastures. Regardless of unpredictable moisture, the road allows for all types of vehicular traffic. Anchoring the ranch are 1,930± acres under flood irrigation, which provides an excellent feed base for a year-round cattle operation or makes exceptional grass hay to sell to compliment a summer grazing program. Historically, the ranch has been operated as either a year-round, cow/calf pair operation or as a summer grazing unit for tenant cattle. Most summers allow for 1,200-1,300 pairs or 2,000-2,200 yearling stockers to graze for a five month period and hay to sell. On an annual basis, the ranch has supported over 850+ pairs, year-round. With 20+ miles of riparian area along Rock Creek , over 15 reservoirs and ponds, and a diversity of open high plains prairie, the ranch is well-populated with both deer and antelope. The wildlife co-exists well with the cattle operation, both having room and habitat for healthy populations. The rangeland is made up of high plains, known for the area, that are carved with deep coulees and draws that drain into the winding creek bottom. Hunting for deer and antelope is excellent, and there is good waterfowl hunting along the waterways with some upland birds along the creek and on the prairie. The Facts: ~ Location – Six miles NE of Rock River or about 45 miles from Laramie, WY offering commercial air service. Three hours to Denver. ~ Acreage – 22,483± total acres (17,203± deeded, 1,600± State of WY and 3,680± BLM lease acres). ~ Acreage Breakdown – Acreage includes approximately 1,930 under irrigation and the balance includes 20 miles of riparian corridor and classic high plains rangeland. ~ Operation – Currently running 2,000 yearling stockers for summer grazing. Has been run as an 850+ pair ranch year-round. ~ Improvements – The original owner’s home and a modular are located at the headquarters, along with barns, shop, and a large corral system. Further north is an additional compound with a pole barn, shop, older home, and outbuildings. The ranch has over 20 pastures and two separate working corrals. ~ Water Resources – 20+ miles of live streams, 15+ reservoirs, and water rights for 1,930± acres. ~ Wildlife and Recreation – Excellent hunting for mule deer, whitetail deer, antelope, waterfowl, and upland birds. ~ Summary – Classic mostly deeded and well-blocked cattle operation with 20+ miles of Rock Creek.
Reduced
$7,500,000  •  16,990 acres
$10,000,000
The 85,700± acre historic Stone Ranch lies south of the Ferris Mountains in central Wyoming about 15 miles north of Rawlins and runs south and east towards Bradley Peak. Owned by the Moore family since 1947, the ranch consists of 16,990± deeded acres, 63,195± acres of BLM lease and 5,518± acres of State of Wyoming. The ranch is made up of several large deeded blocks, surrounded by the BLM and State grazing leases. It measures roughly 12 miles from north to south and 18 miles east to west and is functionally cross fenced into 11 pastures which are positioned to allow easy livestock rotation. The ranch has a good distribution of water sources, with wells, reservoirs, springs, and several small creeks scattered throughout. The improvements are modest and practical, providing all the needed ingredients to operate a cattle ranch. They include a comfortable home, shops, barn, multiple corral setups, and a large livestock building, complete with working facilities for processing cattle. The ranch is rated by the owner at 800 pairs year-round with the ability to run considerably more during the summer grazing season. The Stone Ranch is a working cattle ranch that has all the necessary ingredients to operate as a stand-alone cow/calf operation or as a seasonal grazing for pairs or yearling stocker cattle. The Stone Ranch offers excellent big game hunting for mule deer, elk, upland birds, and antelope. In summary, this is a low-overhead large grazing ranch with excellent hunting amenities. The Facts: ~ ACREAGE: 85,700± total acres; comprised of 16,990± deeded acres, 63,195± BLM lease (9,773 AUMs), 5,518± state lease ~ HISTORY: Same family ownership since 1947! ~ LOCATION: 15 miles north of Rawlins, 80 miles southeast of Casper ~ CAPACITY: Owner rated 800 cow/calf pairs year-round with additional summer capacity of 2,500 yearlings for the summer months, lightly stocked with good gains ~ WATER: Good distribution of water for livestock and wildlife – wells, reservoirs, springs, and creeks ~ AIR SERVICE: Commercial air service in Casper, WY (85 miles away) or a private jet-capable airport is a 20-minute drive from the ranch in Rawlins ~ WILDLIFE: Elk, mule deer, antelope hunting with non-resident landowner tags available ~ IMPROVEMENTS: Modest and functional including a ranch residence, livestock barn with enclosed cattle-working facilities, pipe corrals, shop, livestock barn, and other outbuildings ~ SUMMARY: A historic low-overhead grass ranch with excellent big game hunting